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What becomes a legend most (1989) Import

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Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle Promotions et bons plans musique CD Vinyle


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Page Artiste Jermaine Stewart


Détails sur le produit

  • CD
  • Nombre de disques: 1
  • Format : Import
  • ASIN : B000092A92
  • Autres éditions : Album vinyle
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4.0 étoiles sur 5 Who Knew This Boy Could Rap So Well ? 26 mars 2011
Par KaseyG - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: CD
Jermaine Stewart's fourth and final album for Arista records was released in 1989 with little fanfare. (I don't even remember reading about its release or seeing it in record stores at the time). Though production duties are shared by nearly ten different people here, the album is surprisingly cohesive and much better than 1988's "Say It Again" which suffered from Andre Cymone overkill and contained too much filler. The songwriting here is consistently better and various late '80s sounds are contained within the songs. Jermaine successfully mixes hip-hop, rap, Hi-NRG, and house music and it's a wonder why Bobby Brown sold millions at the time and this effort went unnoticed.

The label made poor choices in the single releases as "Tren De Amor" is only remarkable for its use of harmonica and "Every Woman Wants To" is a standard LA Reid/Babyface ripoff.

The slow jams this time aren't heartfelt ballads like "Brilliance" and "Don't Ever Leave Me". Instead we get two smooth, sexy numbers in the falsetto-heavy "State of My Heart" and "Gourmet Love", in which Jermaine contrasts his lovers' lack of culinary skills with exceptional bedroom prowess ("Cooking ain't her cup of tea....She's got something better for her speciality").

The average material includes "I'd Rather Be With You" which is notable for Jermaine's sexy spoken passages; "One Lover" has a dark, interesting intro but then fails to live up to its potential--it's a basic Jody Watley/Andre Cymone-type song.

The best numbers are the infectious, percussion-heavy "Set Me Free", which should have been the first single. It's quite a revelation to hear Jermaine expertly rap his way through the house-beats of "Lies" and come across as more credible than MC Hammer, Young MC, Tone Loc and Vanilla Ice combined. "Call Me Before You Come" is a classy-sounding mid-tempo dance number that's just as good as anything Bobby Brown put out. "Please Say You Will" has the Stock-Aiken-Waterman influence and could have easily been recorded by Rick Astley (plus it's got a great piano break). Jermaine lays down some serious vocals on "Betty Blue", pining for the Cougar who "made this boy a man" and the song is one of the album's best despite being a virtual clone of Bobby Brown's "Don't Be Cruel". The anthematic "Holes In My Jeans" has the fashion-conscious Jermaine strutting his stuff to a steady beat with some guitar and horn accompaniment and an unidentified rapper.

Still not as varied in production as Jermaine's first two albums, but miles better than 1988's "Say It Again". Due to its limited release, this CD is very hard-to-find, but fans of Jermaine Stewart need to seek this one out! Four stars.
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